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December 17, 1953 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-17

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AGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

&,-URSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1951

_______________________________________________________________________________________ I I

..r.......r

i

CHRISTMAS PROJECT:
IHC Donates Cots ti) Nursery School

By DEBRA DURCHSLAG
inter-House Council has taken
54 children under its wing as this
year's Christmas project.
Christmas gifts for those in need
are customary in the residence
halls, but this is the first time the
Council itself is sponsoring a drive.
PROMPTED by the spirit of the
season, IHC is donating special
aluminum-frame cots for children
in the Perry Nursery School.
The Perry Nursery, located on
the corner of Madison and Divi-
sion, is a Community Chest or-
ganization run for children of
working mothers. Open from
7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., it helps many
mothers who might otherwise
be totally separated from their
children. Rates vary according
to ability to pay, but are usually
under $30 per month.
The Community Chest contrib-
utes approximately 41 per cent of
the Nursery's upkeep, the rest be-
ing covered by fees, but the bud-
get is still strictly limited. Certain
replacements that should be made,
are therefore beyond the budget.
IHC has stepped into this situa-
tion, and is helping to replace the
school's cots. Since the children
are at the nursery almost nine
hours a day, a restful nap is im-

CHILDREN IN THE PERRY NURSERY SCHOOL--
IHC'S CHRISTMAS CHARITY

J-Hop
Today is the final day for
making reservations for J-Hop
tickets. All students may make
these reservations at a first-
floor window in the Adminis-
tration Building. Tickets, priced
at $7, will be available im-
mediately following Christmas
vacation.
Freight Strike
Causes Pile-up
'Of Packages
Twelve employes of the Ann Ar-
bor Railroad Express Agency stop-
ped work yesterday when several
Detroitrunion members picketed
local offices.
The Detroit employees have been
on strike for seven weeks in an at-
tempt to receive a 30-cent-an-hour
wage raise. Local express men are
not striking, but are honoring
picket lines thrown around the ex-
press office at 120 S. First St.
*~ * *
THE STRIKE, which does not
affect freight, has caused a "pile-
up" of parcels and packages at the
local express office according to
an Ann Arbor employee.
Expressmen at present are not
delivering packages, however.
Those already deposited in post
offices must be picked up by ad-
dressees, who will be notified if
there are packages for them.
Those at the express station
must also be called for by ad-
ressees.
Picketers from Detroit also ap-
peared yesterday in Pontiac, Bir-
mingham, Mt. Clemens and De-
troit. The National Mediation
Board is seeking a settlement in
talks in New York.
Local employes expressed hope
that picketers would allow them
to go back to work sometime to-
day so that a huge overflow of
parcels would not prevent deliv-
ery before Christmas.
Civil Service Test
Applications Open
Applications are being accepted
to Dec. 21 for the Aquatic Biolo-
gist I examination of the Oregon
State Civil Service Commission.
Salaries range from $296 to $364
a month and applicants must have

WATER:
Yule Trees
'Stay Fresh
Fresh Christmas trees through-
out the holiday season can be al-
most guaranteed if the base is kept
in water, according to Prof. Ken-
neth P. Davis. chairman of the for-
estry department.
By shaving a little off the bot-
tom of the tree to expose a fresh
surface, the dried resins are re-
moved and the water-absorbing
qualities of the wood improved,
University Forest Manager Frank
Murray said.
* * *
WITH PROPER care, even thej
lowly spruce can be kept green and
even made to sprout buds, the for-
esters point out.
Though often blacklisted for
early shedding of its needles as
it dries, the tree can compete
with all others if it has been cut
recently and is not allowed to
dry out.
According to Murray, the "Aus-
trian pine is the prettiest tree lo-
cally produced, although it is hard
to tell from the Scotch pine, which
grows faster and is more open in
foliage."
* * *
SCOTCH pines are being very
widely planted in Michigan for
use as Christmas trees, he explain-
ed.
Warm weather this fall may
have a negative effect on how
long cut trees can be expected to
keep their needles this year,
Prof. Davis pointed out. Though
even if cut in October, as most
are, a cool and moist storage
place will enable them to keep
their needles as long as more
recently cut ones.
Most pine is too coarse for mak-
ing wreaths and house decora-
tions, Murray said, but white pine
is included in the list of best in-
gredients, along with balsam,
spruse and white cedar.!
Of the cones, all are good for
decorative purposes, except the
pitch covered white pine cones.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to o line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Blue and Silver Shaeffer Foun-
tain Pen. NO 3-1561. 415 Mosher. )80A
FOR SALE
1941 FORD-Heater, mechanically per-
fect, good tires. Make offer. Huron
Motor Sales. Phone NO 2-3163. )218B
BRAND NEW Webcor phonograph and
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call
NO 3-0521. Extension 627. )88B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Box,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store. 122 E. Washington. 114B
OUR CHRISTMAS TREE
is available to you for making your
personalized photographic Christmas
cards. You may use your own camera
(or ours) and we will furnish the
lighting and helpful suggestions.
Purchase Camera Shop, 1116 S. Uni-
versity. Phone NO 8-6972.
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
)186B
ANOTHER HENRY J 1952 two door,
green, very low mileage. Very sharp
car. Huron Motor Sales; phone NO
2-3163. )219B
RADIO-PHONOGRAPH table combina-
tion, 3-speed changer.$60. NO 32554.
DOUBLE COIL SPRINGS-$8.00; Steel
Folding Cot without mattress, $8.00.
Hostess chair, good springs, needs up-
holstering, $1.00. Two large side-
boards, $10 each. Large walnut ve-
neer table, and five chairs, $20.00.
Coal hot water heater, $5.00. Swervil
top chrome stool, $4.00. Phone NO
2-9020.
1951 CHEVROLET CONVERTIBLE-Cus-
tomized, radio, heater, five new white
walls, power glide, loads of extras.
Huron Motor Sales. Phone NO 2-3163.
)222B

FOR SALE
1951 STUDEBAKER CHAMPION-4 door
grey, automatic transmission, one
owner and very clean. Ask for Smitty.
Huron Motor Sales. Phone NO 2-3163.
)220B
1952 FORD CONVERTIBLE-Clean, fully
equipped. 18,000 miles. Priced to sell
immediately. Call Jim Payne, NO
2-3221 or NO 3-1744. )229B
BOY'S HYDE ICE SKATES - Size 5.
Like new. NO 2-0046. )228B
'40 FORD COUPE - Spotlight. Good
tires. $70. '42 Sonotone car radio and
aerial $20. 316 Greene, E.Q. NO 2-4591
)227B
ENGLISH BIKE-Men's Humber; bas-
ket, bookrack, tools, etc. Owner en-
tering service. Worth $80, sell for $50.
Phone NO 3-8607. )226B
WRIST WATCH-STOPWATCH COMBIN-
ATION -- 17 jewel movement, never
been used. A bargain at $29. H. L.
Smith, NO 3-2500 after 6 p.m. )237B
1946 FORD-2 door, motor excellent,
body perfect, rear tires smooth. $385.
Ph. NO 2-9294. )235B
TAPE RECORDER-Revere DeLuxe,2ex-
cellent condition, $100. Call NO 3-8908.
)234B
FOR THE MERRIEST CHRISTMAS never
give a Weston Exposure Meter. A gift
that keeps on giving better pictures in
color or black and white. Price, $29.95.
Purchase Camera Shop, 1116 South
University. )233B
I MUST BE NUTS! _
Take advantage-1939 Ford, good con-
dition. Best offer. Call NO 3-0410
between 6 and 7 p.m. )231B
MAN'S 17 JEWEL ELGIN WATCH -
Almost new, $20.00. Call NO 3-0521,
Ext. 564 evenings. )232B
UPRIGHT VACUUM CLEANER with all
attachments. Just like new. $15. (Pre-
mier-made by G.E.) 836 S. Main.
FOR SALE-Pullman Reservation for
Friday night, Dec. 18. Call NO 3-2653
at noon. )238B
FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR RENT - Male students.
Double end suite. Kitchen privileges.
Half block to campus. 417 East Liberty.
)21C

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING-Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Phone NO 8-7590. 830
So. Main. )31
TYPEWRITERSI Portable pd Standard
for rent, sales and service.
MORRILLS
314 State St., Phone NO 8-7177
HOME TYPING-All kinds by profes-
sional secretary. Fast, accurate ser-
vice. Reasonable rates. Campus lo-
cation. 820 E. University. Phone NO
8-7391. )17I
WASHING. Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. F~ree pick-
up and delivery. Ph. NO 2-9020. )21
RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable bervice
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
"Student Service"
1214 So. Univ., Ph. NO 8-7942
1i blocks east of Fast Eng. )35
YOUNG MAN, M.A. 1 yr. PhD., English,
U. of M. Now working in engineering
research. Would like to work at home
editing, arts, science, literature, ad-
vertising, ghost-writing, secretarial
services. NO 2-8257. }231
TYPING SERVICE-Manuscripts, thesis,
etc. Reasonable rates. Call NO 2-7605.
)241
MISCELLANEOUS
THE FALL ISSUE OF GENER4TON~1s
now on sale at the Union, League,
and local bookstores.
IF YOU haven't got your GARGOYLE
you may purehase it at the Union,
League, or the Bookstores.

portant. The cots they have at
present are surplus war stock,
which are not only old, but have
a tendency to collapse.
* * *
VOLUNTARY donations from
Quad residents have a lr e a d y
bought 11 cots, and more are ex-
pected. The sturdy aluminum and
canvas cots retail for $12.95, and
are especially designed for use in
kindergartens.

Mrs. McHale, director of Per-
ry Nursery, is highly pleased at
the work the students are doing.
The school fulfills a real need
in the community, and all helpj
is greatly appreciated, she said.
Meanwhile, many houses in the
men's residence halls have made
other contributions in addition to!
the Perry cots such as helping
families, gifts for children and
other social service work.
1

First Quality
Picture Made In

3"D

FAMED STAGE HIT NOW
BIG M-G-M COLOR
*....MUSICALI .....,
Starring KATHRYN
GRASON:
HOWARD .
a
- - ANMGM PICpRK *e
* " w o w-

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Mats. 50c
Eves. 70c

THT

Daily
from 1 P.M.

----------------

h I

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

I
s
1
-

BABY PARAKEETS-Various colors, $8
each. New and used cages and; bird
supplies. Mrs. Ruffins. 562 S. 7th.
)196B
BABY PARAKEETS and breeders, sing-
ing canaries, cages, supplies. 305 West
Hoover. Call NO 2-2403. ) 195B
1949 STUDEBAKER-Dark blue, heater
and overdrive. Very clean. Huron
Motor Sales. Phone NO 2-3163. )221B
CHRISTMAS TREES - $1.50 up. Drive
in, free parking. Pontiac Rd. at RR
track, one block west of Broadway
signal light. )213B

PERSONAL
STILL TIME
to order magazine subscriptions.
Student Periodical Agency, NO 5-1843.
)48F
TRANSPORTATION
2 OR 3 RIDERS to St. Louis or Tulsa,
Oklahoma. Call Bill Ellson NO 3-1225.
)34G
FOR SALE-Round trip Vulcan's ticket
to N.Y. Milton Levin, NO 8-6320. )35G
WANTED--A ride to Minneapolis. Con-
tact Bruce Nagle, NO 3-1070. )37G
AM DRIVING to Iron Mountain, leaving
Sunday, Dec. 20. Anyone interested
call Chief Rousseau, ext. 396. )360

( ADVERTISEMENT)
AT THE SIGN
OF THE

.. .

PLUS SECOND FEATURE

been graduated from a four year
college or university with major
course work in sciences relating
to fisheries or ecology.
Further information can be ob-
tained by contacting the State
Civil Service Commission, 102
Public Service Bldg., Salem, Ore-
gon.

1

STARTING FRIDAY
Kissing by Candlelight ..
Murdering to Music!
THERE WAS NOTHING lILY-WHITE ABOUT H R!

4
I
I
i
r

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan.
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 72
N1o tices
The automobile regulations will be
lifted from 5 p.m. Dec. 18 until 8 a.m.
Jan. 4, 1954.
All offices of the University will be
closed on the Saturdays following
Christmas and New Year's. Unless oth-
erwise specificallyrequested, all Uni-
versity buildings will remain locked
over the holiday weekends. Requests
for the opening of buildings on either
of the two Saturdays should be madej
to Mr. Edward Warren, Chief Building
Custodian, Ext. 2826.
-Herbert G. Watkins
(Continued on Page 4)

11

HOLIDAY
SPECIAL TRAINS
All purchasers MUST pick
up Return Trip Tickets.
Thursday 9-12, 1-4:30
Friday 9-12
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING

TWIN PINES
Who lives at the sign of the
twin pines?
Men and women students on the
undergraduate and graduate level.
Americans and foreign students,
live in the six houses on campus
that display a twin pine symbol.
The pines are the symbol of the
American Cooperative Movement
and the houses are student co-ops.
Who Owns and Manages Each
Co-op House?
Each student who joins co-ops
becomes part owner and manager
of the house in which he lives.
Just as any owner proud of his
property he helps to plan and
cook 'the meals, choose a new
Scouch for the living room or help
decide on the color of the paint
to be used in the hall.
And, if the co-oper is a par-
ticularly conscientious proprietor,
who helps to keep his house run-
ning at a top, level of efficiency,
he and his housemates may be
rewarded at the end of the semes-
ter with a cash dividend derived
from savings on the cost of oper-
ating the house.
How Much Time Does a Co-op
Member Spend on House Duties?
A co-oper is primarily a student.
The scholastic level in co-ops is
usually high. Each co-op mem-
ber, therefore tries to learn to run

I

y:" PRESENTED BY
WARNER BROS.
U.m RAYMOD DBURR ". Jf DONtNELL RICHARDERDMN GORE E~
LNAT'KING' COLE ,1o,, mOGAD
SALSO!
Roaring Story of the
Biggest Bonanza of All!
7~ndo/

I

I

THE ARTS THEATER CLUB
takes pride in announcing its special Christmas productibn of

66"N OA7jH9

A MODERN MORALITY PLAY ... by ANDRE OBEY
at LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATER

Wednesday-Saturday ... December 16-19 ... 8:30 P.M.
Children's Matinee ... Sat., Dec. 19 at 3 P.M.

No Seats Reserved

Phone NO 8-7301 for Information

s

his house in the most efficient,
most time saving way possible, so
as to leave plenty of time for
scholastic and extracurricular ac-
tivities. On the average each
house member has to devote only
about five hours a week to his
home.
How Much Does
Co-op Living Cost?
On the average the rate for
room and board comes to about
$12 a week. Boarders pay approx-
imately $8 weekly.
On the average this rate is %
less than that of any other hous-
ing unit on campus.
Who Is Eligible to Join Co-ops?
U. of M. co-ops accept appli-
cants strictly on the basis of 4he
order in which they apply.
There is absolutely no discrim-
ination because of religion, race or
political belief.
One of the co-op houses on cam-
pus has even made special ar-
rangements to accommodate stu-
dents with certain religious dietary
restrictions.
What Sort of People
Live in Co-ops?
Members of S.L., Daily Editors,
stars of University dramatic pro-
ductions, Hopwood winners as well
as people who do not .care to par-
ticipate in campus activities have
lived in co-op.
In co-ops no pressure is put on
any member to conform to a -norm
of participation in activities or a
standard of dress and habits.
Each member naturally partici-
pates in house activities to the
extent that it is necessary for him
to do so, in order to keep the house
functioning efficiently.
Where Can You Apply for
Co-op Membership?

t

THE

IDEAL

GIFT!

from the original film sound track

"THE EDDIE CANTOR STORY"

Capitol LP-427 EP No.

467

rorreeratinsi iiPCWIII1 ADP PDgrrwr rWDPADTAA -KIT

for reservations 11 11

'

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